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america who have been inspired by her exceptional life story. we celebrate the greatness of the country in which such a story is possible. and we celebrate how with their overwhelming vote to confirm justice sotomayor the united states senate, republicans and democrats, tore down yet one more barrier to affirm our belief that in america the doors of opportunity must be open to all. and what that what, the senate look beyond the old division and they embraced excellence. they recognized justice sotomayor's intellect, ability, and presence of mind. a response -- her responsibility to each role in government. her fidelity to the law in each case that she hears, and her dedication to protecting our core constitutional rights and liberties. justice william brennan said that in order to ensure all these rights for all sentence, we must be attentive to the concrete reality is at stake in the decision before then. they must understand the pulse of life beneath the official version of events. justice sotomayor understands those realities because she has witnessed them firsthand. as a prosecutor,
of house senators say they will vote. coming this fall, tour the home to america's highest court, "the supreme court." >> two journalist are right tom today. they were accompanied by president bill clinton who helped secure their release. they were for -- that were from al gore's current tv network. >> welcome home laura ling and euna lee. [applause] [inaudible] [inaudible] [inaudible] [inaudible] [laughter] >> 30 an hour seco -- 38 hours ago, euna lee and i were prisoners in north korea. we appeared at any moment that we could be sent to a hard labor camp. and then suddenly we were told that we were going to a meeting. we were taken to a location and when we walked in -- through the doors, we saw standing before us president bill clinton. we were shocked. but we knew instantly in our hearts that the nightmare of our life was finally coming to an end, and now we stand here and on and free -- home and free. euna and i would like to express our deepest gratitude to president clinton and his wonderful, amazing, not to mention supercool team, including john but as the -- podesta and the un
, and i hope you enjoy it. our members make up the most active and powerful union in america. today, we are in the battle of our lives as we push congress to enact real health care reform. we are using our union's power to counter some of the union lines that are spreading from coast-to-coast. we have spent roughly $1 million in the past month alone countering those lovely friends of america, the insurance companies. we are prepared to spend that much more in the months ahead. ouróy nurses are on tv with a powerful ad advocating for real health care reform. we have put organizers and staff into key congressional districts. we will not back down from this fight. america's working families are depending on us. this month, we are joining progressives in taking our message directly to members of congress with a nationwide highway to health care campaign, a rock-and-roll theme that is crisscrossing the country. nobody had better get in our way. stop by our booth and vigorous schedule. better yet, when the rv hitch your city, on board and blog about the energy you are seeing for healthcare r
home training. immigration reform? this question came via e-mail at america's voice. during 2008, latino voters played and historic role turning four stage from red to blue. it's a defining issue for latino voters and president obama campaigned on a promise for this. how is he going to get comprehensive immigration reform done now. we've seen the dates flip a bit. what's doing on? >> what the president said throughout the campaign and in office is we have to have comprehensive immigration reform. my top person who is head of international governmental affairs, the question she asked before joining the administration is, is the president committed this and he absolutely is and he's pulled together members of congress, those who are supported of immigration reform and those who are not, brought them together in the white house and began to dialogue. we have someone working hard on the hill to see what measures we can do in the short-term but the real solution is long-term immigration reform. you mentioned the date has slipped. obviously there's a full plate but i think the preside
would say donations. >> advertising for products. >> public money, i am short. >> by taxes? >> america's cable companies created c-span is a public service, a private business initiative -- note government mandate, no government money. >> the department has begun sending out the first tuition payments to universities but dissipating indeed post 9/11 g.i. bill -- participating in the post 9/11 g.i. bill program. more on that from jim webb, a co-sponsor the bill. we'll also hear from eric shinseki and president obama. this is about 40 minutes. >> it is an honored have you with us today and is an honor for us to host this important celebration. earlier this year, george mason was privileged to be one of the many colleges and universities across the nations to commit itself to the yellow ribbon enhancement program. a provision of the post 9/11 g.i. bill of 2008, this initiative is designed to extend higher education funding for servicemen and women who served after the september 11, 2001 attacks. i know that members of that day still remain in all of our hearts. shock, horror, a tragedy. f
, and in all who can pursue their dream in an america that is more equal and more just, including myself. the kennedy name is synonymous with the democratic party, and at times ted was the target of partisan campaign attacks. but in the united states senate i can think of no one who has engendered greater respect or affection from members on both sides of the aisle. his seriousness of purpose was perpetually matched by humility, warmth, and good cheer. he could passionately battle others and do so peerlessly on the senate floor for the causes that he held dear, and yet still maintain warm friendships across party lines. that is one reason he became not only one of the greatest senators of our time, but one of the most accomplished americans ever to serve our democracy. his extraordinary life on this earth has come to an end. the extraordinary good that he did lives on. for his family he was a guardian. for america he was the defender of a dream. i spoke earlier this morning to senator kennedy's beloved wife vicki who was to the end such a wonderful source of encouragement and strength. o
. i don't quite get that but they do. america is a conservative company with a small c in this way. they all say they want change but they don't want quite as much as they think they want when they get in the ballot box. and so you can't change the system and push everybody in a certain way they don't want to go. so in 2004 i said, you know, let's keep the employer-based system is because i think you need to give the american people the choice and if that's what they want, let them choose that. that's why obama's bill -- i'm such a fan of obama's bill. that's howard dean's version of healthcare, 2004. insure everybody under 30. let everybody else buy into medicare or keep their private insurance if you want. now here's what i like obama's bill. it gets back to choice. we have failed to insure people in this country not just because the insurance companies spend a lot of money with harry and lewis who have endorsed health insurance now. we failed because we tried to make the american people do something they didn't want to do. 80% of the people in this country have insurance. of tho
billion"their brot america should be." this is a stunning ideology and turns law into politics. the president of the united states is breaking with centuries of american legal tradition to enter a new era where a judge's personal feel, about a case are as important as the constitution itself. the president's empathy standard is much more than a rhetorical flourish. it's a dangerous judicial philosophy where judges would base their rulings on social, personal, political, views. it's an attempt to sell, really, an old discredited activist philosophy by marketing it under a new label. it is this activist philosophy now under the guise of empathy that has led judges to ban the pledge of a becaus of allegianct contains "under god," and to create a new right for terrorists who attack the united states -- rights never before found in our country or any other country, while robbing american citizens of their own rights to engage in activities like even a silent prayer. that philosophy also helps explain request judge sotomayor's panel on federal judges allowed the city of new haven to
in this country has access to affordable quality care. we don't want to see any child in america denied necessary health care. so i thank you all for joining me at this town hall meeting. i have town hall meetings frequently. i was asked by a reporter before coming in here, "why did you do this? why don't you just do one of those go on the internet and have a chatroom or answer the calls? where did you want to have a town hall meeting?" and my answer is very simple. i do town hall meetings. i do other types because i want to give you an opportunity to ask questions. i want to be able to respond to your questions. health care reform is a very important issue, very important issue that affects everyone in our communities. and i want to make sure that you have the information before you. i was one who encouraged the leadership in congress to take its time so that we could have these types of discussions. [applause] at this moment, we don't have one bill. we have bills that have been reported out of committee. but what i want to do tonight is give you ample time to ask your questions. and my own requ
relative care. -- i can never by law, order, or he dedict. soon, 20% of america's populace will be over 65. by 2015, there will be 18 million people over 85. one half of them will have some kind of dementia. on the 20% will be fully mobile. at the same time they're growing, the numbers of physicians and train nurses caring is shrinking. the number of primary care doctors being trained is half of what it was a few years ago. the american college of physicians calls our current circumstance a collapse in primary care. only 300 verso geriatricians are trained each year. there is only one for every 8000 people over age 65 and america. why did this happen? how has this happened? policy created this problem. perverse payment incentives have undermined primary-care medicine, have promoted specialization and technology over face-to-face interactions between doctors and patients and families. all insurance systems for medicaid to manage your have undervalued doctors like me for decades now, devalued our time, our cognitive conferencing and consensus building skills, rewarded us only for the wrong
the government. >> how is c-span funded? 30 years ago, america's cable companies created c-span as a public service a private business initiative, no government mandate, no government money. >> from earlier today, the news conference with president obama, mexican president calderon, and canadian prime minister harper this event took place in guadalajara, mexico. president obama returns from the summit this evening. >> we can now begin the news conference. the president of mexico is taking the stage now. right honorable prime minister harper, president obama, ladies and gentlemen, representatives of the media, national as well as international. the leaders of the united states, can darks and mexico have completed two fruitful work days for the benefit of our continent. the leaders share the vision for the regional community that is safe, secure, and competitive, that can face successfully the challenges of the present and the future and pointing out that in an age marked by globalization, the challenges can only be overcome jointly. thus the importance of keeping the dialogue, trust, and coo
for the times. wonder if you have a sense whether america and europe are on fundamentally different paths and whether, if that is true of those paths could never meet again? endesa america have the future as a world leader in consumer protection? >> i wish. you know, i have to admit i can't draw a could accurate comparison between our attempts or lack of a tent set consumer regulation and what germany or other european countries are doing. germany did not have the housing bubble that a lot of the european countries did but i don't think it was fueled by the same kind of mortgages that ours was. my view is, i am not big on financial education. there is a lot of talk about the need for greater financial education, that if people were more literate about the mortgages that they were taking now than we would not have these problems. i think that is probably wishful thinking. i think most people, it is not rocket science to understand the basic nature of the normal mortgage, and they truly think that most people have a rough idea of what was going on with their mortgage. they may be engaging i
always c-span funded? 30 years ago, america's cable companies created c-span as a public service, no government mandate, no government money. >> the joint economic committee held a hearing this morning to look at the latest monthly unemployment figures. there's a report on unemployment numbers for july. karen maloney of new york is the chair. this is about an hour and a half. >> evidence that the stimulus bill is taking hold a starting to emerge. the pace of job loss has moderated significantly in recent months. clearly, the trend is towards recovery. i am optimistic that more americans will be heading back to work as more stimulus projects get under way. while we welcome these signs of improvement, this morning's employment report reminds us of the high toll that the recession has had on millions of working americans. this recession, which began in to step -- in december 2007, is now the longest and deepest in the post-world war ii period. while the economy is expected to expand later this year, the repression of this recession has turned out a long swell of unemployment for wor
on this show and i hope we can continue this dialogue in the same spirit to solve some of america's big problems. >> i will be back in just a moment from the white house. ♪ >> more of the smerconish the program after this. >> you don't need to tell me our country is experiencing the worst economic crisis since the great depression. stocks, real estate, have lost much of their value and the government is spending literally trillions of dollars in a desperate attempt to pay [no audio] [inaudible] >> thank you. >> all this week, as congress continues its recess, we will be bringing new town hall meetings with members of the house and senate around the country. healthcare legislation has been the main topic of conversation at this meetings. massachusetts congressman, barney frank, held a meeting in his district this week. that is next on c-span. later, a bit -- a discussion on outsourcing u.s. intelligence gathering to the private sector. we will hear from a former cia director who was asked about the security firm, blackwater. also tonight, attorney general eric holder talks about the re
after jim started the business it took the best beer in america award. nobody had tried an american beer that had that kind of flavor. twenty years off, jim is still obsessed with boston lager. sam adams lager continues to win medals all over the world. that's pretty cool. what is it to lead? at pnc, it's doing what most benefits our customers. whether that's building more certified green buildings than anyone on earth. creating online banking tools for the next generation. or making a 10 year, $100 million investment in kids. it's how we've always done business. and will for a very long time to come. pnc. leading the way. dealer: during the autobahn for all event, you can get great deals. it's perfect. i just want to make sure it's the right decision. future...us? we got here as quick as we could. look it's the cc. you don't pay for scheduled maintenance, you get the car of your dreams... seriously us, just drive it. you're right. dealer: let's take this one. it's a time-space continuum thing. the future...  >> gary: this date in history 1929, the babe had his 500th home run. the fi
. bubble's book is "wage eft in america." this 45 minute discussion was part of the chicago tribune's annual printers row lit fest. i am just a moderator and the moderator was supposed to moderate and, people down, but i don't think that's it will be easy to call people down one czar twopeakers and authors present the pieces f their book and their arguments. kim bobo is kind of the east jane addams of chicago. she is the head of the national interfaith coalition for worker justic and her book, "wage theft in america," how millis, why millions of working amicans are not getting paid and what we can do about it, it is already a success. it is not an ordinary book. it has already become a kind of a politically at. people around thd country on talk radio shows and clubs and organizations and unions have become energized by this book, whic iabout how people, like the kind of people barbara ehrenreich wrote aut in nickel and dime there being ripped off. ars second author, jon jeter. i hope i pronounced that right, flat broke and the free-market, is a remarkable writer, a jourlist with "th
the entire federal government to get america prepared. and the interagency effort you see here is further evidence of that cooperation. but government cannot do it alone. for this effort to be successful, we need the business community to do its part. businesses play a key role in protecting employees health and safety as well as limiting the negative impact to the economy and society, whether in regular flu season or during an outbreak of the h1n1. here is what businesses can do to help. first, the can set the right tone within their companies. the starts with letting their employees know that if the employee is exhibit flu-like symptoms, they should not come to work. and if an employee shows symptoms during the workday, the cdc recommends that that employee be asked to go home. in america, we love to praise the puritan work ethic, and with reason. but this fall, it would serve the country better to fit -- a phrase common sense and responsibility. if an employee stays home sick, businesses need to drive the point that it is not only the best thing for the employees' health but also for t
say from commercials. >> something from the government. >> how is c-span funded? 30 years ago america's cable companies created c-span as a public service, a private business initiative, no government mandate, no government money. >> the arthur laffer and member of ronald reagan's economic advisory board joins economist steven moore of the "wall street journal" an investment adviser peter tanous to discuss tax policy in the economy. vitco wrote the book, the end of prosperity. this is an hour. >> being the least famous of the three authors it is my privilege to start first. you all know steve. he is the ubiquitous presence on tv. at every time i turn the tv on, no matter what channel he seems to be on an art of course probably the best known economist in the united states. my field is the investment field so i'm going to leave the tax part to my distinguished co-authors and i'm just going to make a couple of comments about the investment climate and a little bit about the stock market. now, to meet the good news is that the freefall in the economy seems to have been contained. we can
states of america, and to the republic for which it stands, one nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. >> i would like to welcome the congressman here from whitehall and from the county. we appreciate him here today to share our questions and comments. i may refer to the sheet you were handed when you came and, -- came in, and i want to reiterate that democracy works best when we listen to everyone. no posters or signs are present and the building. everyone will respect each other with no disruptions while you were speaking. no talking over each other, everyone will have -- i am sorry. those who wanted to speak filled out a sheet when they came in. as the congressman indicated, there is a lottery. my guess is, and i have not spoken about this with ron, but if you are able to be brief, more will be heard. so bear that in mind. there is a two-minute limit, with a warning. the other thing is, when time is up, someone will pinch me, and i am 27 "* up." ok? thank you. >> i apologize to me because i know many of you would like the opportunity to speak today and we will n
act passed. this means that we have been able to put $9 billion into the hands of america's small businesses at this crucial time when they needed the most. i am proud to say that in the first six months of the recovery act, nearly 5500 of these sba loans went to minority-owned small businesses. do you know how much that is? $2.2 billion in the hands of minority-owned small businesses. [applause] this is the everyday work at the sba. a study by the urban institute estimated that the sba loans are three times to five times more likely to go to a minority- owned business or a woman owned business than those that go to a conventional lender. the best part is that borrowers are reporting that the loans are helping create or maintain tens of thousands of jobs all across the country as you've heard this week, we're not stopping. we are renewing our commitment to federal contracting with small business. we are working across the federal government to ensure that small businesses can deliver at least 23% of all the federal contracts. we have special goals and emphasis on minority-owned sm
kennedy can be measured in no small part as a consequence of how we in america look at one another. how blacks look at whites, how gays looked straight, house traits lookit days. -- house streets look at today's -- how straights look at gays. and how we look at ourselves. when you were with him, you had to measure yourself against him. it always requires you to be larger than you were inclined to be. his death was not unlike his life. as we all know. overcoming pain and loss with a sense of dignity and pride that is amazing. he met his death in the same grave, generous terms that he lived his life. they could've been thinking about your father when he wrote, the will the fis fear when duty throws the gauntlet down the fate, when scorn compromises with death. this is heroism. your father was a historic figure. he was a heroic figure beyond that. i will remember and celebrate his life every single time i see a young, adolescent kids coping rather than cowering about having to make a decision about his sexuality. i will celebrate your father ever single time i see my granddaughter stand up
it was the secretary of the navy's yacht and a lot of america's history was made on that small boat, a beautiful boat, all lovely paneled and a lot of famous presidential level meetings were on that little boat. and she is still sailing ted and in good shape. and this is the fist time, as i understand it, any boat has docked here at this ballpark. >> right outside this entrance here. >> yes. >> it is kind of exciting. >> a little bit of history and you also got to be a part of history. how special was it for you to take the first trip into nats peer? -- pier. >> the first trip and the first time watching the game on a perfect summer night that happens to be military appreciation night. that is just about as good as it gets. >> we are celebrating the birthday of the coast guard and the men and women that work in the coast guard, they're very important to us. >> they're very special. they're our first line of defense. all around our country. often times you think ant army, navy, air force, marine, but the coast guard has always been there for america. >> thank you both for joining us. let's g back upst
particularly between the government and corporate america and ourselves so that our private information stays private but there are people who need to know it? one of them is the health care professionals taking care of us. unfortunately there is no perfect answer. i am sorry to leave on that kind of a note. let me thank you again. i actually enjoyed this and i hope jim has, too. [cheers and applause] >> let me begin by thanking all of you. this is important. as with every major transformative struggle that howrah assignment -- that our society and economy has gone through, whether such as social security in the 1930's, what of the civil-rights struggles of the 1960's, this should be difficult because it is important. it affects everyone and we are certainly not going to get it right unless we hear from all sides. i think all of you for coming. thank you for participating. and it was helpful. and it was certainly helpful to me. thank you. now those of you who did not get a chance to ask a question, i am sorry. i hope that some of the answers -- the questions that were asked represented those
if all of the barbers in america wanted a berber's health insurance plan? they can do it because of the rules. remove the barriers, but they are called in washington association health plans. that's another thing you can do. the third thing i would do if they are so concerned about making health insurance affordable for people who currently do not have it, allow them to by a policy to participate in medicare. at least they would have something by you know why they don't offer the alternative? they would have to defend the deficiencies in medicare. here's the fourth idea, if you really want to help the people that do not have it chronically or for whatever reason, and i believe in helping people, what do we do with people who can't negative? we get the food stamps. so why not get a health insurance voucher to help people buy their insurance? but first make the tax deductibility the same for the individual as well as the and one year. those are quicksteps of the top of my head. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >> i am valerie pratt. yesterday an article was published, and that's at
.k. and america, about how we are going to shape the financial system, and it is very tempting to say let's try to chuck all innovation out, a bit like people sometimes say, let's band of prescription drugs or stop an entire product. but if we are going to do that, where the banking system operates on a much slower, to a much lower capacity where credit is much more rationed, where it is going to be a much slower world, so the question i would say i would leave the wit is that as we look back on the story of the jpmorgan group, the story of credit innovation, which parts of the innovations can we actually preserve and which parts kimley chuck out? is there a way we can actually take some of the original ideas about financial innovation developed in the 90's and keep them for the good or is it the case that all complex finance is that? i think looking back at the stories of real live human beings and how they try to develop these ideas offers one way of showing it didn't have to be like this and so i hope that for the future it would also provide a pointer of not just a terrible mistake that the
) ♪ who we are, who we are ♪ they come from the playing fields of asia and europe... and latin america. ( in spanish ) ♪ so, we tell them from halfway 'round the world... ♪ so, we tell them and right here at home. ♪ we are tigers! ♪ we are tigers! ( in japanese ) ♪ mighty, mighty tigers all bringing with them a common goal. ( in spanish ) ♪ mighty, mighty tigers to earn their stripes! ♪ mighty, mighty tigers! kellogg's frosted flakes® salutes the hard work... and passion of little leaguers everywhere. they're great! and is proud to sponsor the little league baseball world series. ♪ >> according to espn's joe schad, david wells, the advisor for crabtree, says he's prepared to sit out, and reenter the draft in 2010. contract talks have stalled. san francisco took him, 10th overall. now, this from wells. his agent denies that any agent took place. and trey and our "n.f.l. live" crew have several comments. >> thanks, welcome in, okay, so, we have a adviser and cousin of crabtree saying they're prepared to sit out the season, and reenter the draft, in 2010, if they don't ge
online" conference for bloggers. >> this fall, into the home to america's highest court. from the grand public places to those only accessible by the nine justices, "the supreme court, "coming the first sunday in october on c-span. >> president, today praised israel for halting new settlement construction and listening checkpoints on the west bank. he spoke with reporters after meeting with egyptian president hosni mubarak at the white house. this is little more than a half hour. zg=]wgs >> i want to publicly held him for the extraordinary hospitality he shudders when i travel to egypt and deliver my speech at cairo university. it was an extraordinary visit, not only because of a great welcome that i received from the president and the college students who were in attendance, but also having an opportunity to visit the pyramids, it was a once-in-a-lifetime experience for me. the united states and egypt have worked together closely for many years. and for many of those years, president mubarak has been a leader and counselor and friend to the united states. we obviously have a lot of gre
of america in the old metropolitan stadium. and now they're going to move to a ballpark downtown, outdoor stadium. this is the turf that's been put down on the field as we speak. they're going to put it down over the next day or so, and starting to water it, and the sprinklers are going, and it's a good thing. >> jim: michael aubrey has a hitting streak to extend his streak to six in a row. >> buck: ty wiggington did a pretty good, so of watching video of last time they faced kansas city, and he said kansas city hitting pretty hard, but he made some pretty good pitches, and he noticed he threw a change-up to right- handed hitters, something you don't see a lot of. i haven't my, since may 10th, his watting average over .300, terry crowley has been telling us all along about the hitting of pie. he was a hitting instructor here in minnesota and talks about a player lawson who was here, and they were going to move him down, but crow made him look good. he went on to a seven year career here. sometimes the crow knows. back to jim and buck. >> jim: the king of swing. yeah, matt laden became
state title and baseball america ranked him among the top five players in the country prior to the pirates drafting him in 2005. he was in the top three in the nation. he's not a big kid. he's 5'11", 175 at second base, ronny cedeno. lannan misses on four in a row. he'll face ex-teammate lastings milledge. john lannan's first walk tonight.   >> rob: preston wilson, tha who -- [ indiscernible ] hands kind of low. farther back than eric davis was. very quiet. i like guys who are real quiet. elijah dukes, if he does come back, we'll see how quiet he is. he doesn't have a lot of movement. his hands straight up and down. >> bob: milledge takes one in the dirt. 2-1. >> rob: a guy like milledge mother-in-law, you have a lot of -- a guy like lastings milledge, you have a lot of stuff going on. flick of the wrist, flick of the bat. he patterns a little bit after gary sheffield. >> bob: rocking that bat back and forth. there it is. >> bob: hit hard and foul. this is a hard infield just like that one in milwaukee the nats just played on and the cou
of the greatest cities in north america. >> gary: it is. matt albers is on to pitch. >> buck: he picks up jason berken who had a very strong six-inning outing after giving up back-to-back home runs in the second. berken really settled in. matt albers, a pretty good last time out. albers came on and did a nice job working on tuesday in relief of chris ray. he had a great outing. the bullpen was very effective. alberts pitched an inning and a third on tuesday. albers out of the stretch, and that is inside. the red sox yankees going at it, of course, and beckett and burnett are as well. no score, the bottom half of the seventh inning. a little pitching duel going on after the yankees had the rout last night. >> buck: i think this might be the most important game for the red sox in the season. if they lose with beckett on the mound tonight against a.j. burnett and then c.c. sabatthia goes against them tomorrow and andy pettitte on sunday, they could lose four games there. >> gary: yes. that would be devastating. >> buck: of their starting staff and now they let smoltz go. >> gary: they don't have a
, countrywide was sold to bank of america. the ability we had to affect countrywide in that time was very limited. >> i have another question. this relates to the point mr. bowman just made. as you said, 54 of the 69 banks that failed this year are state- chartered banks. i guess it is a historical anomaly why the fed supervises state chartered banks and mr. dugan supervises federally chartered banks -- when i first get to the banking committee in 1981, i didn't understand it. it just happened. let me ask mr. tarullo , most of the failed banks were not regulated by the supervisor or by ots. explain to me and this bair can answer as well. explain to me why the fdic and the fed should keep state- chartered supervision, particularly if we're giving the fed more responsibilities and other areas. if you think those functions should be kept apart, from the proposed national bank supervisor, why shouldn't at the very least merge fdic and the fed supervision of this state chartered bank? >> can i ask the panel to try to answer quickly? >> i will ask unanimous consent that each panelist be asked t
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